Kad said: "Even before the accidents that plagued Spider-Man, it had a massive amount of press. It was Julie Taymor (who, it must be remembered, was still riding adoration for her work on Lion King at the time) and U2 promising you the biggest spectacle ever. Spider-Man was going to be doing his thing right in front of an audience, and the question of “how!?” was tantalizing.
Wow. It’s incredibly poweeedul and timely and wow. I’m reminded of how little I know of the world around me. This is an important play. I personally really liked it but also felt disgusted by how little I know.
bwayrose7 said: "First off, if this isn't the right thread for this, please let me know and I'll delete.
starcuffedjeans, I get what you're saying, and perhaps it's a generational thing: I hear a lot more teenagers using "stan" in a casual context that older fans. But if you're going to cite Urban Dictionary to say that "stan" doesn't refer to obsessive fans but just passionate ones, you might also want to note that, out of the s
JSquared2 said: "Miles2Go2 said:i saw Funny Girl with Natasha Barnes on the West End after Sheridan left the show. Barnes was radiant. I would love to see her in a Broadway production although it is my understanding that legally it’soften easier to use United States citizens in Broadway productions.
It's also often easier to sell tickets to a star-driven show with a star that people have actually heard of.